In the past 10 years, the size of data centers has increased to between 5 and 10MW (megawatts).
We talk a lot about the IoT (Internet of Things)—connecting everything to everything, providing access to information and control of just about every electrical system in the world.
While smaller companies may not have a formal HR (human resources) department, every company has the need for understanding this important function.
We live in a world where we want to connect everything these days. We want to improve safety, save time, money, and even use connectivity to extend the life of our tires.
Of course, we live in a data-driven world. From your handheld computer, called a smartphone, to the supercomputer on your desktop, data is everywhere. The social media that has become the go-to source of communication and interaction depends on input—data—to provide that communication.
Artificial intelligence is moving rapidly from tech-toy status to serious investment throughout the industries experimenting with it. Global spending on AI (artificial intelligence) systems is expected to show strong growth, as businesses invest in projects that use the capabilities of AI software and platforms.
Whether you’ve bought a Bitcoin or not, you have probably heard the term “blockchain.” A blockchain is a decentralized, distributed, and public digital ledger that is used to record transactions across many computers so that any involved record cannot be altered retroactively, without the alteration of all subsequent blocks.
At the top of the list of 2019 buzzwords is AI (artificial Intelligence). A concept that’s been around for decades has taken off, as the computer power to actually do AI has become available in usable forms—no mainframe needed.
New York, city and state, has been put forth as a bell weather location for construction. What happens in Las Vegas may stay there; what happens in New York gets treated like it represents the whole of the country. As such a critical part of the construction ecosystem, New York gets put under a microscope, analyzed in granular detail.
From GM’s “See the USA in your Chevrolet” to “Get your kicks on Route 66,” American’s have expressed their yearning for the open road.